percept

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percept

[′pər‚sept]
(psychology)
A mental image of something perceived.
References in periodicals archive ?
The chart in Figure 2 suggests likely over and under vowel percepts.
Dolphins serve as oceanic percepts and affects that invite Liao to approach his interior otherness, the inclusive exclusion of unthought or unnamable Other within immanence.
Functionality is the term used for a stack of behaviour that consists of grouping related goals, percepts, actions and data relevant to behaviour (Padgham, Winikoff 2004).
The right hemisphere's primary percepts, the result of the brain's integration of modal experiences into objects and events, were further reinforced and stabilized through 'naming', or the attachment to them of neutral phonetic strings--the left hemisphere's secondary percepts or words.
Section 3 gives a brief description of the procedures used for controlling the robotic arm and it is focused on describing how the robotic arm percepts and actions, and Section 4 presents the conclusion.
He referred to his ideas as probes and percepts (as opposed to concepts and precepts) and he talked about finding order in the chaotic maelstrom of postwar culture and society.
Table 2 shows two nonprimitive skill clauses for achieving driving-well-in-segment, which have the same percepts but which have slightly different start conditions and subgoals.
The share of the subjective is greater in images elicited by indeterminate and ambiguous stimuli, which we call percepts, than in observations of physical reality.
Wylie is particularly concerned with the concepts and percepts of people in positions of power and authority, bureaucrats and specialists, and the ways in which hunger and sickness came to be constituted as a problem deserving of state action or inaction.
The findings were said to suggest that the academic and social systems of the adult undergraduate experience must be more attuned to adult students' percepts of academic performance and perceived stress and that higher education institutions must offer curricula and services that are challenging, supportive, and relevant to adult students.
Breton's collection includes selections from Swift, Poe, Lewis Carroll, Baudelaire, Nietzsche, Charles Fourier, Jarry, Roussel, Duchamp--altogether forty-five entries, each of them introduced by Breton, and it may be to the lancing percepts and verbal energy of these introductions that we'll hereafter return as much as to the texts themselves.
However, our minds are also able to create conscious percepts in the absence of any sensory stimulation; these internally generated percepts are referred to as mental images, and they have many similarities with real visual percepts; consequently, mental imagery is often referred to as seeing in the mind s eye .